Editor’s note: The undercover economist Tim Harford selects his favourite behavioural economics books. This is a very useful resource.
Editor’s note: This list of books produced by the Towards Maturity team is almost a year old to the day. It has aged well as there are some great books here covering a range of different topics, from what makes a successful manager to learning strategies that work.
Editor’s note: Okay so this is a mega list but worthy of a scan as it has been compiled by TED speakers and offers a broad range of topics and styles.
Editor’s note: You go to conferences and hear people talk about the likes of Kodak – killed off by technological innovation. It has been said that books would got he same way but they haven’t. The story of how print and tech work together is interesting – the devil is in the detail!
Editor’s note: TED Talks speakers share the books that are in their domain that are worth reading. This looks like an amazing reading list covering creativity, design, happiness and much more . . .
Editor’s note: The British Psychology Society recommends the best psychology books of the year.
Editor’s note: Useful list of books. if your CEO is reading them, then maybe worth having a look too . . .
Editor’s note: Does what it says on the tin. Get up to speed on big data with this reading list.
Editor’s note: A look at the Readmill app that turns every book into a social network. Could this be the future of ebooks? And how could L&D use this approach to content?
Editor’s note: The elearning coach reviews three books on neuroscience and cognition.
Following on from Dr John McGurk’s recent webinar on social science insights for HR, we…
Subjective impressions do not mirror online reading effort: concurrent EEG-eyetracking evidence from the reading of books and digital media
Editor’s note: Older people tend to dislike e-readers, but expend less cognitive effort using them than when reading real books. This research looks into how we perform as readers across different devices.
Editor’s note: Recollecting Facebook posts is easier than recalling the same information in a book. It also takes less effort to remember posted patter than someone’s face, according to new research.
Editor’s note: So how did Victorians deal with the fire hose of information that was the explosion in book publishing?
Kickstarting a new series on What’s informing your thinking? we ask learning professionals to share…